Can You Be Liable For An Auto Accident Caused By Your Child?

Posted on: 11 February 2015
When your teenager first gets his or her driver's license and begins making trips alone, you may be worried about an accident. Your primary concern is your teen's safety -- financial and legal considerations are far from the priority when it comes to your teen's well-being. However, even if your teen is unharmed in an accident, you may find yourself legally responsible for any medical bills or other obligations incurred. Read on to learn more about this area of law and how you can legally protect yourself (and your teen) in case of a car crash.
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Five Tips For Preventing And Reacting To Youth Sports Injuries

Posted on: 2 February 2015
When scientists looked at the brains of 42 former NFL players, they discovered that the players who started playing the game before the age of 12 had the highest risks of neurological impairment. This announcement has made many parents leery of letting their youngsters play football, but it should serve as a warning for parents of all sports players. If your child gets hurt while playing youth sports, it could have lifelong consequences.
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The Basics Of Damages, Negligence, And Collectability In Personal Injury Lawsuits

Posted on: 26 January 2015
 Most people simply lack the legal understanding to be able to accurately gauge whether or not they have a strong enough case to pass muster in a typical American court. If you have sustained an injury due to a circumstance beyond your personal control, you should speak with an experienced personal injury attorney to determine whether pursuing legal action is a good idea or a waste of time. Following are the basics of damages, negligence, and collectability.
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What To Do If A Phantom Driver Hits Your Motorcycle

Posted on: 20 January 2015
Most motorcycle accidents happen in front of other drivers or riders on the road. But if your accident occurred without any witnesses, and the driver who hit you mysteriously disappeared, you may have a problem on your hand. An attorney calls this person a phantom driver, or a person who leaves the scene of an accident without a trace. Although the phantom driver's disappearance makes it hard to prove your personal injury case in court, it's not impossible to win a settlement for your injuries.
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